KEEPING THE USA EMPLOYED WITH AMERICAN MADE PARTS
Dirty Dawg Performance has been in business since 2007, designing custom parts for ATVs, UTVs, and Snowmobiles throughout the country. With over 37 years of industry experience, owner Dale (Dirty Dawg Dale) has built a reliable and honest business. As a National Business, Dale takes great pride in continuing to provide top-notch customer support for every new and returning client.
Dale has spent many years as a certified technician and racer. Dale understands the need for quality clutches and parts that will perform. That’s why he has taken it upon himself to know every aspect of the Power Sports Industry, both past and present. When you need a replacement part or your vehicle runs into a problem, he can help you find the right fix when you need it the most.
When you call DDP for your ATV, UTV, and Snowmobile parts-related questions, you will be guaranteed to speak with Dale himself. There is no customer service line to wait on hold for. Dale will be able to answer your questions and help guide you to find the specific part needed for your vehicle.
LEGACY OF DIRTY DAWG PERFORMANCE
Through hard work testing and racing, Dirty Dawg Performance has become a well-known business throughout the country. Located in Hill City, Minnesota, Dirty Dawg Performance ships their parts Worldwide. Dirty Dawg Performance supports organizations; such as the Colorado Fire and Rescue, the Air Force, Supporters of Susan G Komen, Wounded Warriors, Foundation For Fighting Blindness, Boys and Girls Clubs, and local schools. With a reputation held in such high regard by so many people and organizations, you are guaranteed to get reliable service from DDP each and every time!
Colorado Fire And Rescue
Dirty Dawg Performance’s reputation is known throughout the country as the go-to company when it comes to Snowmobile and ATV clutches. When the Colorado Fire and Rescue team needed help refitting their rescue ATVs, they reached out to Dale to make sure they could get the right parts. Dale was able to work with their vehicles and get them back on the trails so they could keep on doing their job fighting fires and rescuing those in need.